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Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)
all in the same week and not even cry at the funeral. >> she was living the dream california lifestyle. housewives worst candidate. she could have been on the show. she wrapped him around her finger like so many other men around her finger? she had it all, fancy cars, million home boyfriend. >> shots were in two. >> her lover gunned down. >> stl was no financial gain for her in this. >> what about her secret friend the former nfl linebacker. >> you lied to them for one thing. >> i did. >> then a prosecutor took on big waves and cold cases. could he find the key to this one? >> this isn't just a motive. it is a motive on steroids. keith morrison with deadly trust. captions paid for by nbc-universal television >>> a gated community, a glamorous setting where wealthy residents could feel safe but it was not safe for one millionaire, murdered in his waterfront house. police had suspects but the evidence was only circumstantial and the case grew cold. the key to the mystery, or rather two keys were at the front door. here's keith morrison. ♪ >> reporter: there's a place a pot of
that awful of day. like the glamorous trio that was traveling north through california's yosemite national park. even as the rest of the world's attention was focused on new york city, they were intent on their own urgent needs, their desires, their fears, their deadly love triangle. so they probably didn't appreciate the passing wonders, the astonishing cliffs, the waterfalls, the giant sa kwoi areas, any more than the one in the back seat through fading eyes saw anything at all. here is one of them. his name was larry mcnabney, a tall handsome man, a well-known and respected attorney from nevada, a personal injury specialist, made buckets of money, loved the big life, loved being in control. >> there was never a hair out of place. there wasn't dust on his desk. his pen was always in the same spot. >> larry's daughter tavia was crazy about him. in all of his type-a personality, his joy of life, his courtroom presence. >> i loved to go to the courtroom and watch my dad. it was mesmerizing to me. >> in command of the place. >> completely confident, not an ounce of shyness. he commanded the
the coast of california to a quiet town in montana. and the clue to it all, you might never guess, wrapped in a napkin, tucked in a cabinet, hidden in a library. but would anyone find it? here's keith morrison. >> today's tuesday. and here's what happened on this day in history. >> reporter: down below the surface of the pacific ocean, on the far side of california's catalina island, is a silent current. strange, how it flows up to the swelling coastline of santa barbara, then just before the open sea, turns back, to glide again past this storied island, when one sunny day in may 2006, someone in it. >> i'd saying i would rather be lucky than good. >> reporter: ken clark is a detective with the l.a. sheriff's department. been at it a long time, as has his partner, robert martin dale, more than 50 years between them, but nothing like the case that literally floated to them on a lonely reach of ocean out by catalina. would never have had the case at all except -- >> we were lucky that we had some boaters leaving newport beach going to from catalina island, came upon the body in the water. >>
at the funeral. >> she was living that dream california lifestyle. you talk about housewives of orange county. she could have been on the show. she wrapped him around her finger just like she wrap sod many men around her finger. >> she had it all, waterfront home, fancy cars, millionaire boyfriend, quite the life. until -- >> the shots were in sets of two. he saw his attacker. >> her lover gunned down. who wanted him dead? >> and annette would not have done it because there was no financial gain in her for this >> what about her secret friend, the former nfl linebacker? >> you laid to them, for one thing? >> i did. >> the mystery was unsolved. then came a prosecutor who took on big waves and cold cases. could he find the key to this one? >> this isn't just a motive, it's a motive on steroids. >> keith morrison with deadly trust. >>> welcome to "dateline" everyone, i'm lester holt. a gated community august glamorous setting where the wealthy residents he is could feel safe. but it was not safe for one millionaire, murdered in his waterfront house. police had suspects but the evidence was only
with a familiar face on this program, arnold schwarzenegger, former governor of california. recent revelations about his personal conduct have hurt his reputation, to say the very least. you have noticed he's been out this week with a new book called "total recall:my unbelievable true story" in which he details what he says are his successes and his failures. governor schwarzenegger, whack welcome back to "meet the press" meet. . >> thank you. it's good to be back again. >> let's start with politics. you're still a high profile voice in the republican party. what do you make of the race? can governor romney win this election? >> i think that the race is wide open. and i think that there's a lot of things that change all the time especially close to the election. i think either one of them can win it. it really depends. >> are you a naive optomist when it comes to your belief in post partisanship? you see what goes on in this town. i know it's a big work of your job as a professor and your institute at usc. how does post partisanship happen when you see the polarization in washington and how po
through a tough time. but we can fix it. ♪ chevron's been here in california for 133 years. we work hard. we support 1 in 200 jobs in the state. we support each other. and we spent over $450 million dollars with local small businesses last year. and, together, we can keep this... we're committed. ...the great state of california. committed to california. ♪ ♪ in everything you do [ female announcer ] add your own ingredients to hamburger helper for a fresh take on a quick, delicious meal. it's one box with hundreds of possibilities. progresso. in what world do potatoes, bacon and cheese add up to 100 calories? your world. ♪ [ whispers ] real bacon... creamy cheese... 100 calories... [ chef ] ma'am [ male announcer ] progresso. you gotta taste this soup. >> reporter: melissa oxley was just 27 years old and already a widow. her 36-year-old husband, ben, shot dead while he slept in bed right next to her. as far as she could tell, said melissa, the shooter managed to break into the house, walk right into the master bedroom, shoot ben without harming her and leave not a trace of evidence
. for a few months they moved back and forth between places in michigan and california. now she was gone, and he was a guy alone in a miami beach hotel with a desk clerk on the phone asking if he was going to roll over the room for another night. kevin got himself together and went down to ask the manager for help. she's like, listen, get yourself together. we need to get this girl's picture out on the tv and out on the airways. [ sobbing ] >> miami beach police told him he would have to file a missing persons report with the city of miami, a different jurisdiction. that's where club space was located. the cops wouldn't take his report until 24 hours had passed. he had now last seen paula about ten hours before. >> and i'm freaking out. we're from out of town. we're vacationing. it's not like her to be gone this long. >> what happens the rest of sunday night. >> hospitals and jails, i'm calling. >> space, hospitals, jails. >> kevin went back to club space to ask the homeless in the area if they had seen paula earlier that morning. after spreading some money around, he went to a gas stati
california. >> when your mom and dad made the move to california, did they pretty much leave greenwood in the rearview mirror? >> i think they did. they really didn't look back. we weren't really a family that told lots of family stories. we weren't really that connected to extended family because we lived so far away. >> unlike her parents, yvette said she grew up affluent, privileged, and in the company of suburban white kids. she said when she got to high school, she knew little about the african-american experience. >> people see you're black and they immediately have certain expectations of how you think and culturally. did you struggle at all? >> you know, i loved phil collins and aerosmith and they listened to rap. so i had a hard time finding my niche. >> yvette wanted her children to be better rooted in black culture, but having gleaned little black history from her parents, she turned to books. >> i read frederick douglass' book about his life as a slave. it took me aback. it sort of began to occur to me that maybe some of the things i was seeing in my own family and some of
to live with stephanie's brother in california. >> i'm in a fight with mike tyson with no gloves and they're taking my kids away, too? >> dale wasn't completely alone. dale was truly grieving. >> we kept asking, what is dale acting like? unless he's some kind of actor that deserves an oscar performance, this guy really seemed distraught. >> stephanie's friend bill, even moved in. >> we were just trying to hold dale together. he was having a very difficult time. >> did you ever confront him or say come on, tell us what happened? >> he looked every one of us in the eye and said i had nothing to do with this. i'm innocent. >> dale, can you talk at all about the investigation focusing on you? >> i hope they're investigating someone else. >> didn't look like it. it was summer 2011. nine months after stephanie's murder when it happened. >> i was coming back from one of my photo shoots and a little unmarked car with a light on it flashed and the siren went. they had guns drawned. >> dale was charged with second degree murder in the death of his wife. he posted bond and was offered a plea deal. w
conversation with the former california governor. he talks politics and his personal failings. >> what would you like your sons to learn from your mistakes? >> i think that they're not going to make the same mistakes. >>> from nbc news in washington, "meet the press" with david gregory. >>> and good morning. one month ago, and so much to get to. i want to get right to our roundtable discussion this morning, anchored by our own mini
in member satisfaction among health plans in california. we're focusing on the big things so you can enjoy the little things. kaiser permanente. thrive. >>> the cops were spooling through hours of hotel security cam footage looking for what the footwork team of a homicide investigation was underway. >> we're leaving the doors open as far as we're concerned. everything's on the table until the investigation either stalls or, you know, someone's arrested. >> the body of ben novak jr. was with the medical examiner. mother and daughter, attached now by blood only, return to florida separately. may had her own agenda, telling veent the cops she'd help them any way she could. she was collecting her thing from her parents' house when she stopped in the best cottage where ben had his home office. she was snooping through his files for the detectives when she turned to see her mother upon her like a fury. >> i see my mother coming at me with a crowbar. quickly, she swung it, and i picked me arm up. she got this whole end on me with the crowbar. >> it was literally the final blow for may. >> she was
in california can simply mail us our stash. >> send us money grams, keep sending them. in one day, u.p.s. to your door, you don't have to worry about it. mail order weed is the way of life. >> our producer says he's interested but first he'd like atkins to meet his business partner. that would be me. so we set up another meeting. >> good to see you. >> all right. >> chris. nice to see you. >> you look like the guy from >> you do look like that guy from nbc. >> here's the thing, robert. i am that guy from nbc. >> all you got to say rob, i'm interested in marijuana dealers on craigslist. >> selling marijuana in large amounts is a felony in new york. but that doesn't seem to bother atkins in the slightest. >> i'm not ashamed of what i do because, let's face it, there's a lot of hypocrisy involved, you know the politics. nobody wants to touch it but everyone is smoking it. >> he says selling marijuana is a public service for those in need, like sick people. >> there are people who are going to abuse drugs. they're going to do what they want. i can call four people, you know what i'm sayi
Search Results 0 to 16 of about 17 (some duplicates have been removed)